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those efforts towards that program, and so there is lots of reason that's why we don't take anything at face value. >> reporter: and now the hard part begins, the u.s. and its allies have about six months to monitor iran's progress and to hammer out the terms of a more complete deal. now, iran has incentives there, there are about $100 billion in assets sitting frozen in accounts that they want access to, and today president obama spoke with the israeli prime minister and said he wants the two countries to work together to make sure that iran complies with the deal and that they do not obtain a nuclear weapon. margaret brennan, thank you. >> glor: for more information on this deal now we are joined in london by elizabeth palmer who has reported extensively from inside iran, liz what is the world reaction you are hearing tonight? >> reporter: well, let's begin with inside iran, when the iranian nuclear negotiating feel arrived back at the table on their report, it was greeted by a cheering crowd of mostly young people who are very happy with the deal, happy with thawing relations with
and his girlfriend's breast implants. >> we just rushed him. >> kroft: guns out, "fbi. don't move"? >> i asked him to identify himself, and that didn't go over well. he asked me to "f"-ing identify myself. and i asked him, "are you whitey bulger?" and he said yes. >> i volunteered. i don't blame nothing on anybody. i don't blame nothing on myself, i don't blame nothing on my leaders. in fact, i had good leaders. >> pelley: we've seen a lot of stories about veterans and post- traumatic stress disorder, but tonight, for the first time, we're able to show you new therapies that are changing the lives of vets and their families. after eight weeks here, how are you doing? >> how am i doing? i don't know yet. that's an honest answer. but i know deep down inside, things will work themselves out. >> people assume, when my hair is long, that i'm a lot cooler than i actually am. i'm not opposed to this misconception. >> cooper: malcolm gladwell is a best-selling author who has made a career by challenging conventional wisdom. in his new book, he questions history, business, sports, even the wisdom
phillips lead our coverage. was the mayor of america's fourth largest city smoking crack? don dahler takes a closer look at a defiant and rather colorful politician. >> get off the property, partner! ♪ god bless america ♪. >> axelrod: boston stronger it's extraordinary parade that showed the character of a proud city. and we're going to introduce you to one of the toughest, strongest, fastest women on the planet. >> i want to be even better. i want to be even faster. i want to really push this sport. captioning sponsored by cbs this is the "cbs evening news." >> axelrod: good evening. i'm jim axelrod with the western paul ciancia now faces federal charges that could lead to the death penalty. ciancia is in critical condition at a hospital in los angeles. this afternoon, the head of the t.s.a. and the widow of officer gerardo hernandez appeared at the airport to remember the first t.s.a. officer ever killed in the line of duty. in los angeles, carter evans begins our coverage. >> reporter: moments ago, federal authorities announced the man who opened fire on t.s.a. officers at l.a. in
. >> what does this do to prevent building a bomb? >> well, a whole bunch of things. number one, they don't have enough enriched material to be able to build a bomb. >> yet. >> they will -- yes, as of now. they will have to destroy the higher enriched urine numb which is critical to being able to build a become. once they devoid that they have lower enriched, they have not allowed to build enrichment facilities. we'll have restrictions on the centrifuges which are critical. >> president obama said israel and saudi arabia have right to be skeptical, are you skeptical that iran will comply with the deal they just signed? >> i think everybody has a right to be skeptical. because there are indications that there are people in iran who have wanted to pursue a weapons program that there have been secret facilities building some of those efforts towards that program and so there's lots of reason. that's why we don't take anything at face value. >> you don't the people you just signed a deal with? >> we did arms control agreements with great enemy the soviet union. we've done arms control agreeme
>> the one over here. only got one working. >> you don't even need to get past the front gate to get an earful of elevator issues. >> go up to the next floor. then i have to push it all the way back down to the first floor. so i could even get out. i was stuck in there. i said lord, please let me get out so i could get to church on time. >> reporter: from slow moving elevators to ones that skip floor. residents tell me, there's always one on the fritz. today it's this one. >> these elevators are breaking down constantly. constantly. it's not one thing, it's another. >> reporter: alexandria complained about the problem for months, and says back in september, both elevators break in one building. leaving elderly, and disabled adults like her stranded in their own buildings. residents just know, going up and down is going from bad to worse. >> we need new elevators in there. every time i say please don't get stuck. >> reporter: they tell me rei placing all the outdated elevators would eat up almost all of their budget of $9 million. so instead, they have prioritized maintenance a
with the long lines. al wooten travels frequently for business. >> i don't mind the line, my thing is just getting there safely. >> reporter: security procedures at u.s. airports are under scrutiny after friday's shooting. tsa says it will work with congress to review procedures and see if anything more could have been done. tsa officers have been posted at transportation check points since november of 2001, a direct response to the failures of a precept 11th system. since the agency's creation. >> dow have anything sharp, dangerous. >> reporter: the 50,000 tsa officers have screened about 4 billion bags but they are unarmed. tsa administrator john pistole says his officers aren't there to make arrest, their job is to search for explosives. >> the police have that primary responsibility. our responsibility is making sure that nobody gets on a plane with something that could be catastrophic. >> reporter: local police provide the armed security presence around airports. but the union that represents tsa workers says friday's shooting is proof there should be a larger police presence. david b
,000 pound satellite to hit earth. don dahler has the latest. and jeff pegues on the nation's newest college football powerhouse, which is also the country's first university for the deaf. captioning sponsored by cbs this is the "cbs evening news." >> jeff: good evening, everyone, i'm jeff glor with a western edition of the broadcast. and every hour with every new image we see the toll seems to get worse. a country of 96 million people hit by a typhoon of enormous power. this is what it looks like in the philippines, with the police chief in tacloban says up to 10,000 are dead. there was understandable chaos there. we noticed this picture of an owner standing outside his store with a gun trying to keep looters away. as american forces head in to help tonight here's what haiyan looks like from space. you can see the enormous area the storm still covers even though its wind speeds are down significantly. we begin with seth doane in beijing. >> hundreds of thousands of filipinos are coming to grips with the devastating impact from haiyan, the storm's heavy winds turned entire neighborhoods into
-storm. >> when you see someone who's suffering like that who's like, they're going to die if you don't do something, don't think about it, you just go. >> pelley: there's a fundamental change coming in the way doctors prescribe statins to lower cholesterol. dr. jon lapook on what this means to patients. in a new poll tonight, the president's job approval hits an historic low. how many americans think he's honest and trustworthy? and caroline kennedy takes the oath near the 50th anniversary of her father's assassination, she answers his question. margaret brennan on what she will do for her country. this is the "cbs evening news" with scott pelley. captioning sponsored by cbs >> pelley: good evening. the world is mobilizing to help the philippines, but just a trickle of food and water and medicine has reached the victims of typhoon haiyan. today, president obama phoned the philippine president begnino aquino, promising additional help. about 100 u.s. marines are already on the ground, as many as 2,000 more are expected. the aircraft carrier "george washington" should arrive on thursday. aq
but what's wonderful for the most part we don't have to create much. lost many informal book groups whether i filluated with an institution -- a affiliated with an institution. we offer free sets of books to those groups to borrow, and also we have a new program called one bay one book in which we are encouraging all book groups in the bay area should they be interested in exploring a single book this year. >> so michael, as an artist, as a writer, as a novelist, just to sort of ask a big basic question, why do we write. why do we read. >> why do we read, why do we write? >> that is big question. i've grown up of course with words. there's always in my home, books were always there. i can't even imagine life without reading. of course it's just a form of self-expression obviously. for writers it's a funny thing because, you know, everybody wants to express themselves, but actually writing a book is a huge job. it's a job of discipline. you have to sit down every day, and you have to work every day as if you were going to the office, and yet, there is something so fundamentally real and pure
physically but emotionally. i don't think people truly understand how much pressure and what the work load is on student athletes on a daily basis especially at a big time university such as texas a&m. so i think this bye week is going to come at a perfect time. the scrutiny they have been able to be under this year and deal with is impressive. >> tim: a nice hug, jake matthews on the receiving end from johnny manziel. since he stepped on the field in the first half against alabama, his body language has been right where you would want it to be. russell going deep, incomplete, one tick left, davonte harris almost had it, now the clock winds down and it's over. texas a&m 51. mississippi state 41. >> tim: the aggies move to 8-2. 4-2 in s.e.c. play. the bulldogs drop to 4-5. 1-4 in conference play. some of his family down there with him. taking photos as though they're meaningful for the future. >> aaron: i was going to say the same thing, my friend. >> tim: for aaron taylor and kristina akra, tim brando saying so long from college station, our final score 51-41. coming up, l.s.u.-alabama, ga
to london in the morning, meaning if they don't come to a decision tonight both sides will likely have to come back and start all over again. >> axelrod: margaret bran an, thank you. we've been hearing about an 85-year-old man merrill newman from california who is being held in north korea. a month ago, newman, a tourist, was pulled from a plane on the runway just before headeg home from north korea. as terrell brown reports, his family still has no idea wheny he's been detained or when he might be released. >> reporter: merrill newman is 85 years old with a heart condition. his son, jeff, says it's been more than three weeks since anyone has heard from him. >> we've been in regular contact with the state department since the beginning of the detention, but we don't have any new information. >> reporter: newman, a korean war veteran, went to the country on a cite seeing tour with a friend last month. he was arrested after boarding his flight home to pal bradshaw, california. robert carlin is a cbs news analyst. >> why they would hold an american citizen at exactly the time they're tryi
just don't expect anything. what if santa can't find me? to help, sleep train is holding a secret santa toy drive. bring your gift to any sleep train, and help keep the spirit of the holidays alive. not everyone can be a foster parent, but anyone can help a foster child. started shooting. seve were shot. thfrnlts kpix news. >> tonight this bay area woman was saved by a hair when someone started shooting. >> seven men were shot. the gunmen sprayed bullets all over at about 6:00 tonight. the one woman was just about to go into a store and dove to the ground. listen to how close a bullet came to her head. >> tried to run back in the store. when they did that, i heard the gunshot, and i hit the ground. a bullet went straight through my ponytail. >> right through your hair? >> yeah. >> shootings are significantly down this year. murders are significantly down this year so there is slight progress, but obviously stuff like this shows us we still have work to do. >> the victims are in their 20s and 30s. we just learned two are in critical condition. the rest should be okay. so what's behind al
was struck and killed. just last night, a 50-year-old woman was killed crossing at san jose avenue. >> we don't have one factor we can attribute this to. what we can say is at least two of the three we have had over the weekend was caused by improper crossing the street. >> in order, two of the three victims were jaywalking. we saw several instances of jaywalking earlier this year. people darting through traffic, even pushing a stroller. all in a place where the city has improved crosswalks. one confessed jaywalker told us why he does it. >> i'm a grown man. i know how to cross the street. if it's clear, i'll go. i am impatient. i don't want to wait for a light. >> reporter: by all accounts, elisha, his 6-year-old sister and the two teenage who were talking with them -- teenagers who were hit were at the crosswalk. >> a memorial fund has been set up at wells fargo bank for elisha. we will post that on our website at >>> california was on track to have the first high speed rail line in the nation, but it's been far from a smooth ride for the bullet train. now as kpix 5's john ra
's about pe equality and reproductive freedom. if you allow employers to refuse to cover things they don'tlike, that would open the door to almost anything. diana of colorado says four profit corporations don't have religious rights. the law exempts religious groups and organizations from the same requirements, but businesses are different. >> these are for profit organizations. they should have to give health insurance for health employee's health care concerns not the employer's judgment. >> they're going to provide birth control pills but those those contraceptives like the morning after pill. all this comes as many americans are feeling forced into this law. now religious employers say the law is forcing them to violate their deeply held believes. jeff and norah. >> thank you. >>> police in moscow say a road found homemade bombs and other weapons inside the apartment. officers i did taned more than a dozen members of the illegal islamist organization. the winter olympics in sochi starts in three months. the people belong to a militant group that was banned months ago. >>> house price
don't know. but i think where allies are close tapping private phones of their's particularly of the leader, the leader is what i'm talking about has much more political liability than probably intelligence viability. and i think we ought to look at it carefully. i believe the president is doing that and there are some exceptions. >> schieffer: do you think that the national security agency has gone too far? >> well, let me say something about the nsa. i believe the nsa is filled with good patriotic people who want to do the right thing. they follow the orders they're given. the administration controls intelligence. the national intelligence framework is put together by the administration. it begins with the director of national intelligence, it goes to the white house, it's the president, it's the nsc the cabinet and then the framework is formed. now, what happens is, people add to it, state wants this, department of state wants to know this. or somebody else wants to know that. priorities are ranked. as i understand it these are the priorities. one, terrorism. two, support
dickerson. i don't know where to start i'm just going to pull something out of the air say we'll start with nsa surveillance. i guess nobody is surprised find out that great powers spy on anyone. is anyone surprised that the president and white house denied that he was aware of this? can that be? >> well, we'll find out. i think there will be careful examination of this. he gets his president's daily briefing every morning they go through precisely the information nsa collects. that's the prize trophy in the briefing every morning. i think it's likely that the president wouldn't drill down on the precise individuals except in the cases where involve u.s. war fighters overseas, i'm sure he knows it's karzai saying to chief of staff, whether he knew it was angela merkel talking on her cell phone, i don't know. what we've seen is the nsa is just one of those organizations that if it can do it, it will do it. these are young, techno-phyles they solve these puzzles for the challenge they got out of control. i like to the sorcerers, all the buckets of water. it just got out of control. >> s
. >>> bart wants to head back to the bargaining table after they find a mistake in the contract. as don knapp learned, this could be costly for commuters and bark. >> i'm sick of bart striking every time i turn around. >> reporter: after months of negotiations and the accidental deaths of two workers, bart and union reaches an agreement. now a glitch on paid medical leave is about to send the to sides back to the bargaining table. >> as you know, we have never spoken the word strike. it has always come from the district. our members were pushed into astrict july 1 and october 18. we expect to get a deal. we signed an agreement. we have an agreement. >> reporter: bart's board of directors say a review of events leading up to the provision shows it was never the intention to include it in the contract. the board ordered the general manager to go back and reopen negotiations with the unions. >> i believe this has turned what i view as a bad contract and has made it worse. no matter what, now the union has leverage to demand more. so the cost of the contract is inevitably going to go up. >> bart
program, that there have been secret why facilities. that's why we don't take anythig at face value. >> reporter: this deal is a a confidence building measure.uilding it buys time to broker a more complete agreement that addresses things like destroyingtroying all of iran's nuclear fuel and and giving access to all facilities. basically the hard part is just beginning. >> margaret, thank you.u. house republican leader eric sponsible cantor the man for bringing additional sanctions in the the e. house calls this a mistake. he's in richmond virginia. we have a conversation you'll see only on "cbs this morning." good morning. >> charlie, good morning. >> you heard the secretary of state say this is good because it expands the time iran has the have capaci capacity to make a nuclear weapon.e there's more inspection and some enrichment is to 20% will have to be changed.o why isn't that a good deal to why freeze things and delay? charli >> charlie, i think this deal im with iran is in fact dangerous. it is a deal which brings iran closer to becoming a nuclear nego power.
all of this? police don't know or won't say. the gunman is on the loose. >>> also tonight, andrea talked to a u.s. marine who used himself as a human shield to save a woman at the raiders game, andria. >> well, ken, it all happened just after the raiders game ended. a man stepped in her way to break her fall on to the concrete. the on field drama sunday pailed in comparison to what happened minutes it have a raiders/titans game. a woman threatening to jump. >> i even yelled up there not to do it. >> then in the split second it takes to make a decision, she jumped and fell 50 feet. 61-year-old vietnam vet donny navidad of stockton tried to catch her and stop her from plum etting to certain death. sgli eem concerned with her. like i said, she's a young lady that's still got a whole lot of life left in her. >> but the force of the petite victim falling simply too much. >> what i tried to do is grab her so she wouldn't bounce. my coworker said she had bounced maybe 6 yards from me. >> covered in bruises most typically seen after a prize fight, donny said he didn't want anyone to see t
sales with more stores open on thanksgiving than ever before. don dahler on their prospects for a profitable season. astronomers track a visitor from the fartherrest reaches of the solar system. lee cowan on what they hope to learn from a comet. as the administration struggles to meet its own deadline for fixing the obamacare web site, dean reynolds looks at the private exchanges some employers have set up. and max parker has autism, but he and others like him have something special to offer employers as well. >> they just needed a chance. they've got abilities that are quite valuable. captioning sponsored by cbs this is the "cbs evening news" with scott pelley. >> good evening. scott is off tonight. i'm margaret brennan. happy thanksgiving. it's an especially late thanksgiving this year, the latest in fact the holiday ever falls. that means, the holiday shopping season, starting tomorrow, is the shortest it ever is, just 26 days. so many retailers are trying to make up for lost time by opening for business today. they expect to ring up more than $600 billion in sales this s
people going to work." >> pelley: you don't realize how over used the word "breathtaking" is until something actually takes your breath away. ford builds 23,000 vehicles a day; lamborghini builds 11, each purchased a year in advance, each unique. it is very beautiful and it is completely impractical. >> yes. >> pelley: tonight, "60 minutes" celebrates italy's super car as lamborghini turns 50. >> keteyian: nick saban runs the gold standard of football programs. he has been disciplining and demanding on his three championships in four years. >> i want you to step, step, step. do it again. i told you three times already today. we create a standard for how we want to do things. and everybody has got to buy into that standard or you really can't have any team chemistry. mediocre people don't like high achievers and high achievers don't like mediocre people. >> keteyian: and saban's standards are no different for young football campers. >> good job, man. >> i'm steve kroft. >> i'm lesley stahl. >> i'm morley safer. >> i'm bob simon. >> i'm lara logan. >> i'm scott pelley. those stories
in the bay area. you don't do that without having some impact on traffic. >> and they forecast the region willed a another 2 to 300,000 jobs in the next two years, which in addition to increased traffic poses another problem. try convincing someone from say north dakota to move here. >> this is a serious problem. employers here are very concerned about it and what it means for their ability to track the best talent in the region >> for those of us already here, it can be struggle to get anywhere. >> and it is so frustrating. it becomes the wild west out there. people can't get through. >> reporter: in the next couple weeks we are likely to get more evidence of the gridlock. the metropolitan transportation commission is crunching its own numbers looking at key commute corridors. it will be interesting to see what they have to say. ann notarangelo kpix 5. >> kind of a good news/bad news deal. in our survey usa poll we found 71% of people commute to work. an additional 21% commute and work from home. 80% drive their own vehicles. 52% say they like the flexibility and the free dome. more deta
when you don't have brakes >> reporter: a month after he showed how he could take control of a car, they released their findings it's now plastered across the internet. we first warned of the possible nearly two years ago. security expert says it's a real threat >> you're driving your smart phone down the road. he released information to hackers to solve the issue >> you're going 199 miles per hour now even though that's not the case. some cars have more than 30 of the computers he used a laptop to hack in >> we're able to take control of the brakes, the steering wheel, the seat belts >> oh, my gosh >> we could engage the brakes. regardless of what you did, you couldn't move the car anymore >> it could be a nightmare. half of the them accelerating and half braking at the same time. >> they're looking into car hacking including the sensors in tires >> the transmitters are inside the vehicle. >> reporter: the professor was able to remotely hack into tire pressure signals. >> we have 36 pounds of air in the tire. but using common lab equipment, they were able to capture the signal, r
her family. why take the train as opposed to drive? >> i don't have a car and it's easier and i know everyone driving is leaving later and it's cheaper and less carbon footprint. >> reporter: back to a live picture here in emeryville, amtrak is adding 700 seats on the capitol corridor route between san jose, oakland and sacramento. another 600 seats on the san joaquin valley line service. amtrak says this thanksgiving week is the busiest time of the year for it nationwide on its rails. allen, they are expecting another peak day on sunday as soon as this holiday season is over. no surprise there. but. >> no. >> be ready for it. >> all right. thanks, mark. >>> chief meteorologist paul deanno in the weather center. paul, you have some good news back east. the worst is over there? >> it's been a drenching rainfall lots of snowfall away from the atlantic ocean. but things are beginning to wind down. i know most folks have gotten from point a to point b but the rain is racing up the eastern seaboard. the actual low is off the carolina coastline. we see snow for rochester, new york down to
don't shop monday you're going to be shopping sometime during the weekend. >> there's a shorter time frame between thanksgiving and christmas which may be pushing h this up. >> scantily. >> there are all sortling of deals, maybe stick with the brand names. sometimes they're not that great. you may not mind a no brand name tv but a taplet is not going to work that well. because of the shorter season this is so important to them. that's why you're seeing sails a whole week. they're off to compete against amazon amazon. they've been pushing since monday. >> i read that you said if there is no free shipping, don't even bother. that for you so quintessential. >> that's what makes cyber monday so glorious. keep an eye out for shipping sales on monday and also if you're unsure what coupons are out there, go to retail me >> how do you know oop where to look for d details. >> a lot of them are advertising early. you'll see a list. you can do your research ahead of time. >> in terms of how this affecting the actual companies, do these retailers have to ma
on the aspect of things more than the spiritual or the formal aspect. and, don't get me wrong, has provided us a tremendous advantage for scientific achievement. they have been outstanding and we're reaping the benefits all the time, treatment for cancer and heart disease and what not. these are very good thing. but nevertheless, if you just think about illness and disease purely in material terms, you miss part of the picture. because we -- we're not just mature beings and molecules and what not floating around. there's an organizing principle. and the organizing principle is the soul. it's the soul that gives us this thing called human beings. and if you think of a human person as mattered informed by soul, it gives you a different understanding and different perspective how to approach disease, we should apply times and the fruits assigned to the treatment of people. but it means that the approach, particular whether i it comes to a -- particularly when it comes to a crisis or illness, it needs to keep in mind that we're not just dealing with a mechanic structure, like a car mechanic. and h
by a shakespearian actor. normal teeth can't chew like this, right, geoff? geoff: no, that is correct. craig: don't try and do this with your untrained teeth. geoff: no. craig: you want to look at it? yeah. [applause] look at those -- look how even that line is. [laughter] that's what makes him an oscar winner. so it is signed by him. i'm going to put it up on the balcony here next to the photo of regis that looks a little bit like mitt romney. sir ben kingsley's gum next to my prestigious award from canada. oh, yeah. this was a pretty good show, wasn't it? geoff: had a lot of fun. craig: despite you and i. and we look forward to having a visit from the lovely lady from west virginia, who better be 104 or you ain't coming. but we will sit her on the front row and give her some gum. geoff: 104 years old, they should let her program cbs, but no one would know the difference. [applause] craig: if you don't applaud, it will be easier to cut that comment out later on. say good night, geoff. geoff:,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, >>> a mystery no more. we have the goods on the google barge off treasure island. >>
don't want that i do. >>> welcome to "cbs this morning." norah is off. margaret brennan is with us. >> so good to be here. >> the man charged with killing a tsa officer at l.a.x. paul you ciancia claims he acted alone. >> the procedures at the third largest airport inside terminal three at l.a.x. ben, good morning. >> reporter: margaret and charlie good morning. all nine terminals are back open this morning including terminal three where the shooting occurred. we're learning more about the shooter's motives and security here at l.a.x. >> tsa agents are wearing black bands in memory of hernandez, the first tsa employee killed in the line of duty flowers are placed yards from where the shooting took place. >> he had his gun trained down like this. he took two shots. >> reporter: scott greene was in the security line when paul ciancia started shooting at tsa agents. passengers ran out of the terminal as the shooter made his way toward the gate area. >> it didn't make sense to me. that guy had a gun. no one was there to stop him. police were outside. >> l.a.x. police
favorite play. oh! i'm wide open. oh, fumble. fumble. don't want to fumble any of these. [ male announcer ] share what you love, with who you love. kellogg's frosted flakes. it's up... and it's good! good?! they're grrreat! dr.pepper ten...good! the manliest low-calorie soda in the history of mankind. bold flavor. >> verne: while we were away, zach mettenberger, the essence of frustration. >> gary: he had one opportunity, and i believe he had a misread. >> verne: we'll take a look at that after this first down play. >> gary: it was not easy. i think knowing alabama he should have assumed it was three-on-two he had the inside of the field open. >> verne: kenny bell steps up. let's go back earlier, gary. >> gary: right, good coverage for the whole series but on second down alabama is going to play three-on-two to the outside. that means inside travis dickson had a linebacker one on one. that's where the ball should have gone. watch how open he was. >> verne: oh, boy. >> gary: that is the m.o. of alabama they play the combos wide you have the middle of the field opportunity he did not take h
that shouldn't have been in the contract. >> we don't know how it got in there and we are trying to work with the unions to resolve this. >> reporter: the unions already ratified the contract and in a statement they said b.a.r.t. management is attempting to go back on an agreement that was part of the final deal. b.a.r.t. board members plan to meet to talk about the problem tomorrow. >> reporter: is there a responsibility that worse case scenario we could be looking at another b.a.r.t. strike? >> i don't think that is -- that has much potential but, of course, anything is possible. >> reporter: the next step is for b.a.r.t. management to figure out how costly this mistake could be. they are trying to calculate how much it would cost to give them six weeks paid family time out. christin ayers, kpix 5. >> and they will go a week from today. >>> tonight what looks like another hate crime involving a transgender teen. >> reporter: surprising when you look at this video that no one was injured during the fight but the police department is looking at whether or not this is a hate crime. >> i h
the philippines. >> we don't need pity! we just need your help. >> reporter: barnaby lo rode out the storm's fierce approach. the major security failure was known before the health care web site went live. sharyl attkisson breaks another story on how went wrong. in a first, the pope asks american catholics what they think about contraception and divorce. elaine quijano reports. and on veterans day, the shortest war stories ever written. michelle miller on a project for troops to tell their truth in only six words. >> taliban bullet, army hospital. found love. captioning sponsored by cbs this is the "cbs evening news" with scott pelley. >> pelley: good evening, bodies in the streets. survivors cry for help. that is the story for the philippines tonight four days after typhoon haiyan. it was one of the worst storms ever observed on the earth. the u.s. navy estimates sustained winds were 195 miles an hour with gusts up to 235. that force pushed a surge of sea water estimated between 13 and 20 feet high over the land. this was tacloban, a thriving city of more than 200,000 resid
favorite. i just don't expect anything. what if santa can't find me? to help, sleep train is holding a secret santa toy drive. bring your gift to any sleep train, and help keep the spirit of the holidays alive. not everyone can be a foster parent, but anyone can help a foster child. >>> this is kpix 5 news. >>> just when you thought the b.a.r.t. saga was over, tonight we learned they made a very big mistake. >> we could hear a grown right now from commuters. what is going on? >> reporter: you know, i am growing with them. the lates chapter in the b.a.r.t -- latest chapter in the b.a.r.t. saga, this could send negotiations back to square one. >> reporter: just when riders thought it was over the dispute is back. remember the contract that ended the b.a.r.t. strike? management now said there is a glitch in it. >> stuff happens is all i can say. >> reporter: he told us buried in the contract when is hundreds of pages is a provision that gives workers six weeks of family leave, b.a.r.t. management said that shouldn't have been in the contract. >> we don't know how it got in there and we
five million policies because those policies don't meet the higher standards of the affordable car act. the outcry has been getting louder by the day. here was the president on this day. >> i completely get how upsetting this can be for a lot of americans, particularly after assurances they heard from me that if they had a plan that they liked, they could keep it. and to those americans, i hear you loud and clear. i said that i would do everything we can to fix this problem, and today i'm offering an idea that will help do it. >> pelley: and with that, he announced a reversal. he will now allow insurance companies to reinstate those canceled policies at least for one year. mr. obama also took the hit today for the failed rollout of his health insurance web site. chief white house correspondent major garrett made news when he scheduled the president whether he knew about the trouble ahead. >> reporter: you were informed or several people in this building were informed two weeks before the launch of the web site that it was failing the most basic tests internally, and yet a decision was
about pix5 don knapp is there with more, what are you hearing? >> reporter: the police have an unconscious victim on their hands. trying to decide if it was a violent crime or an accident played in a dangerous game on roof tops. >> santa rosa investigators exam what looks like blood on the wall of montgomery high. a doctor walking his dog found the teen with a wound to the back of his head unresponsive. he administered first aid and called 911. the 17-year-old was taken by helicopter to oakland children's hospital and remains in a medically induced coma. now, they are trying to determine if the boy fallen from the roof or if had he was the victim of an assault. one thaoery is that he may have been involved in a high risk dangerous game. >> one thaoer sethat he may have been involved in a high risk dangerous -- one theory is that he may have been involved in a high risk of dangerous games. >> he was here on the same campus with other young friends of his where one of the young men fell and broken his leg. >> reporter: because of where the teen was found they are not ruling o
on fire. fewer than a dozen people had to be evacuate and they don't know why the pipeline failed. >> this is no holiday weekend for the people trying to fix the administration promised that the obama care website will work by december 1st for most people trying to buy insurance. >> good morning. the administration said weeks ago that most of the problems with will be fixed by the end of the month and the white house is urging supporters not to immediately push for new enrollments next week. that's because of concerns about capacity. the team of technicians brought in to fix did not take a break for thanksgiving. they worked through the holiday trying to meet the self-imposed deadline that the website be fixed by december. >> by the end of this month it will be functioning for the majority of people who are using it. they can shop and see their choices. >> on october 1, the day it launched only people were enrowelled. at the end of november there were nearly 27,000. they have been tempering expectations, warning th
for that phil. >>> the clouds rolling into the bay area as we speak. but don't get too excited. don't expect them to bring too much rain. we're still on track to see one of the driest years on record. chief meteorologist paul deanno shows us when and where we could see sprinkles this week. paul. >> reporter: first name a long time we're talking about kpix 5 high def doppler with rain on it right now. here is the deal it's all sitting offshore. most of that rainfall, as ewe can see, is up to north about due west of eureka. the rain comes from northwest. it will move down here. we will be soggy tomorrow. not so easy because in this particular case, even though that big ridge of high pressure has moved out, it still has an influence on it. big storm with lots of rainfall, but we've got the wrong direction. the rain shifting to the north. it is not moving to the east. so most of us will stay rain free even though the rain is literally knocking on the door just to the west. coming up in weather we will talk about how much rain some of you may receive tomorrow morning. and, we will talk about the
to their trucks. the upgrades are to make trucks "greener" but would cost up to $80,000. many say they don't have the money to cover it. this is the second protest this week. >>> and breaking news out of southern california. police are outside of a store in la crescenta. an armed suspect barricaded himself inside. this all happened at around 4:00 this afternoon. the shopping center and neighboring businesses are being evacuated. we'll keep an eye on this story near los angeles. we'll bring you updates as we get them. >>> here's a live look at the black friday crowds in milpitas. the parking lot at the great mall packed. shoppers have been taking advantage of deals since 8:00 last night. you're better off on foot. kpix 5's brian webb live in emeryville where bay street has been busy all day. >> reporter: oh, yeah, allen. we have seen 40, 50, 60% off signs everywhere sucking in shoppers and it seemed to be working. we have seen busy streets, crowded sidewalks and long lines with shoppers willing to wait for a good deal. at big bag stores like old navy big sales draw big crowds. the goal, separating
attention as don dahler will show us. >> whatever makes you feel like a rock star! >> reporter: after months of relentless touring country megastar kenny chesney is taking a break. >> thank you. >> but not before meeting with some very important fans. >> you are going to have this moment this morning at the hospital. >> yeah. >> heartfelt, it was good for me. >> spread the love. >> kenny chesney, straight from the heart, later on sunday morning. >> osgood: historian doris kearns goodwin shares presidential anecdotes with mo rocca. steve hartman bears a grandmother's secrets for changing lives behind bars. the fast draw takes a measure of marathoners and more, but first the headlines for this sunday morning, the 3rd of november, 2013. twice in los angeles, flights are operating normally at los angeles airport after the shootings, it left a tsa agent dead and several others injured. we get the latest now from carter evans. >> when paul opened fire in terminal three, he was carried a handwritten note, fbi special agent david bowdag. e. >> we found a statement where he made a conscious decision
in philippines. >> 10,000 have been killed from the typhoon. >> we don't have water, food. >> no matter how bad and how vulgar it sounds, that's how we communicate. that's how our friendship was. >> incognito talking about the controversy and claims he's not a racist. >> i hope i'm wrong. if you're black, you know what that word means. >> we must show the world we've exhausted every remedy. >>> talks on the nuclear program boil down over the weekend. did you help lobly against this deal? >> lobby is an understatement. >> big relief after a 2,000 pound satellite predicted to crash into earth burned on reenindustry. >> the postal service teaming up to make deliveries starting this sunday. >> lady gaga's latest project taking off. >> in overtime ravens win. >> touchdown. saints win by 32. >> all that matters. >> if i'm bothered by jokes about my weight it's time for me to curl up in the fetal position and go home. >> the music a wards has miley cyrus. >> she's twerked over the whatever. >> this morning's eye opener presented by toyota. let's go places. >>> welcome to "cbs th
, tell me, we don't go back to square one with this thing? >> we might. we just might be heading there. >> reporter: bart might make a last move to try to just remove that one part of the package that is so controversial and pass it but if that doesn't happen, we could be back to the beginning. and here's why. take a look. >> there is nowhere to negotiate. >> reporter: even after 8 months of negotiations and two strikes, bart board of directors say that they are ready to reject the very contract offer that they made to the unions saying there is no way that they can accept the six weeks of paid family leave that they say was mistakenly added to the final draft. >> anything that adds cost to the contract i'm not able to vote for at this point. >> reporter: bart and its two biggest unions met this week to go over the cost of the six- week family leave package which depending on which side you talk to could cost any from $1.45 million to $11 million over the course of the contract. and thus drive the total package to over $100 million. >> so you're rolling the dice on this. >> we are. th
. kpix 5 reporter don ford tells us that they are spending months rehabilitating sick golden eagles. >> reporter: this is a golden eagle that was found near brushy peak in the east bay. the california department of fish and wildlife said it was so infested with blood sucking mites that most of its feathers on its legs, its belly and its face were gone. so severe they brought it here to the uc-davis veterinary school's raptor center to save its life. >> little tiny vampires. this bird would not have made it had it not been brought to rehab and it's been here three months. it's probably going to need to be here a few more months before it's going to grow its feathers back out and be able to return to the world. >> reporter: the patient is kept in this special area away from the other birds. after three months of treatment, the bird looks a lot better. feathers are growing back. and its attention to suroundings is returning. this is the first adult golden eagle to ever get these mites. researchers have a lot of questions. do you know how they got on the bird? >> no. we don't. >> report
several communities. >> my husband came back. i said i don't know what to do. we stood in the hallway with no windows and held each other. it was that quick. >> in hard hit washington, a twister levelled entire neighborhoods in a matter of seconds. >> it kept coming, getting louder. we went in the basement. 10 seconds later, i felt the house shaking and waited about probably a minute. then i came back up you and saw what you're seeing here. >> john dempsey and his wife came to this shelter after losing their home of 44 years. >> i don't know what we'll do. we're just devastated. we have no clue what we're going to do. i'm sure we'll stay in the area probably. it's a wide area it's like a war zone. >> this is incredible. >> the line of twisters couldn't let up flipping rvs and gutting homes a few miles away in peoria. >> i'm amazed we made it out of this. >> josh and his band mates were driving to a show and found themselves in the path. >> the trailer flipped and rolls. we stop and we're facing oncoming traffic. i can't believe we're still a live now. it was nuts
of damage. >> all that -- >> next time you come face to face with an alligator don't feet it straight from your own might. >> put the gloves on him. we'll see who the tough guys are. this is the biggest problem during the delays. you have time to. >>>i all that matters. >> mayor of toronto rob ford makes another shocking admission. >> have you purchased illegal drugs in the past two years? >> yes, i have. >> "cbs this morning." >> mayor ford was caught eating a salad. >> presented by toyota. >>> welcome to "cbs this morning." good morning norah. >> good morning to you charlie. >> we begin in washington where new numbers reve big trouble for obama care. president barack obama will speak to reporter at the white house in 90 minutes expected to announce a fix to one of the biggest issue with the health care law, millions of americans who's old health care policies are cancelled. >> first official numbers came out yesterday. 20% of the people expected to enroll did. major garrett is at the white house. good morning. >> reporter: good morning norah and charlie and to our viewers out west. numb
of americ homes are mowed down by a battalion of deadly tornadoes. dean reynolds and don dahler have the destruction and stories of survival. >> i had just grabbed my baby out of the crib and we jumped into the bathtub. >> pelley: dr. jon lapook report there is may be a flaw in those new guidelines for cholesterol. a traffic stop ends with police firing at a minivan fillith children. john miller investigates. and bob schieffer with a doctor who treated the wounded president kennedy. why he believes what kennedy was wearing may have cost him his life. >> schieffer: doctor, just tell me what's happened here now. captioning sponsored by cbs this is the "cbs evening news" with scott pelley. >> pelley: good evening, tornadoes this late in the year are rare, but this week before thanksgiving dozens of them tore across the nation's mid-section. preliminary estimates from the government say there were 75 tornadoes yesterday in seven states from tennessee to michigan. at least eight deaths are reported. relatively few considering the number of twisters. accurate forecasts and early warning ap
. the president met this week with senators in both parties saying, wait, just don't create new sanctions while i'm trying to work this out. the white house thinks that they have about six months to work on this bigger deal they think they will be able to hold support together without new sanctions. it's not going to be easy. they're going to have tending to do. one thing that strikes me we look at this president and how he's pinned down on the domestic front. but president still have power when you look what they did this week, there's a security deal with afghanistan one of the promises in tuwaitha senator obama made get us out of the of those two wars and negotiate with iran and some of america's enemies. we're seeing that come to fruition. though the president is taking some pounding on the domestic front he is still adding influence that goes all the way back to the things he said in his exam pain in 2008. >> schieffer: david, you think that this -- we heard steny hoyer pass different sanctions, he's saying that he would like to see the senate go ahead do this but put in proviso that they w
the day. thank you. [ inaudible ] number of fatalities? i don't know yet. the fire department is rectifying all that information. >> can you explain why the fbi is the lead agency? >> this is an airport that has federal jurisdiction. we have assets here on board. it's a unified command involving everybody but the investigative lead has been decided to be taken by the fbi. >> is the shooter a federal employee? >> i don't know. >> was he ever? >> i don't know. >> does the fbi know? [ inaudible ] >> not that i'm aware of. >> there were earlier reports of multiple suspects as recently -- [ inaudible ] [ loud airplane-helicopter noise ] >> in a dynamic situation where things unfold so rapidly and many people come in, there is always chaos in any type of event like this. and there's always the -- everybody is always thinking forward as to whether or not there's additional suspects. there is only one know that we know right now as the active shooter in our terminal. i want to follow up a little on what the mayor said. >> a man just in camouflage went in with a rifle and took aim a
. it today not a water issue the problem is if in the air. >> all smoke is harmful. you don't want to breathe in any smoke. fireplace, bbq smoke, intuftial operation here so, yeah. that is why the shelter in place was ordered. >> reporter: wind cared the smoke over 101 and over this mobile home park. residents were warned stay inside but these kids did not listen. >> they said it was pretty dangerous about if you breathe it in. might cause cancer or stuff. >> then what you are doing outside? >> chilling. >> reporter: so, no reports of injuries. we don't know how the fire started either. it is in a large pile of crap metal. hard to get down into the flames. it could burn for several hours to come. we are live in redwood city, back to you. >>> a weekend typhoon has hit landfall in northern vietnam bringing heavy rain, hundreds of thousands of people evacuated ahead of the storm and so far no reports of significant damage or injuries there. but it is a different story in the central philippines that felt the brunt of the typhoon. in many places communication and power is down. >> reporter: re
eastward tonight. >> i heard some glass. we don't have any windows into the house. my husband came back and i said, i don't know what to do. we just stood in the hallway, where there are no windows and held each other. >> the tornado that is hit peoria illinois did major damage to at least 20 homes there. are no reports of injuries. east peoria is 1 a miles southwest of chick -- chicago. ominous clouds quickly covered the sun and ended up dumping heavy rain. a tornado warning forced officials to halt the game for nearly two hours and asked everyone to a concourse area. and the bears won by the way in overtime. >> paul is keeping an eye on the storm. what's happening now? >> battling places like missouri, indiana. next up is pennsylvania, new york, west virginia and kentucky. already today, 80 tornado reports much this is a weak tornado season, especially in the fall. things are getting active quickly. with cold can canadian air behind it. we have ourselves a big severe weather outbreak for the eastern part of the country. here, we can't buy a drop of rain. high dep doppler, is dry again
for the injured. we just need your help. we don't need pity. >> reporter: u.s. marines are arriving with badly needed supplies for the millions of disaster victims. >> a 15-25-foot wave came across the entire villages here. and so everything is wiped out. >> reporter: witnesses say the damage from friday's deadly typhoon looks more like the aftermath of a tsunami. >> i don't have the words for it. it is really horrific. >> reporter: bodies line the streets. some foreigners are using guns to fight off looters. these american storm chasers became rescuers when the typhoon tore through a hotel. they used the mattresses to help move people. >> tens of thousands are feared dead but the death toll is difficult to track because phone lines are down. a sign of life came today, in one of the hardest hit villages, when a woman gave birth to a baby girl. alfonso van marsh, cbs news. >>> bay area groups are organizing relief efforts to help the victims of the typhoon. and we have more on the donations coming in. mark has more. >> reporter: well, frank, we are at one of those drop-off- site locations to he
are smart. >> going on strike. yeah. i don't blame 'em! >> i'm not eating anything! >> we have a little bit of rain finally. >> nice to see rain returning to the bay area. it's going to be slick on the roads, the commute on the way home may be a little treacherous at time because it hasn't rained much so you get that water on the roadways brings up the oils and you know what happens on the roads sometimes so be careful. that rain making its way further south and you can see all that moisture just off the coastline. it's going to be pushing on in the afternoon for the commute. looking wet into the afternoon. still, you have some pockets of some moderate amounts of rain already sliding into parts of the east bay into oakland right now. we are see a good downpour now. a lot of that making its way up into the hills. back toward the coastline still some more on the way. overlooking san jose, not much there just yet but looking ominous as you look further to the north in the distance. that is going to be sliding in your direction. so we have some more rain heading to the south bay, as well. tempe
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